Other Characters


Eduard Virgo
Estonian diplomat, member of Estonian delegation at negotiations of Tartu Peace Treaty, Estonia’s temporary representative in London in 1920
Ferdinand Kull
Estonian diplomat, Foreign Ministry’s first official in 1918.
Jaan TÔnisson
an Estonian statesman, serving as the Prime Minister of Estonia twice during 1919 to 1920, as State Elder (head of state and government) from 1927 to 1928 and in 1933,
Julius Seljamaa
representative of Estonia to the Soviet Union in 1919-1920, participated in the negotiations of the Treaty of Tartu.
JĂŒri Vilms
first Deputy Prime Minister of Estonia.
Kaarel Robert Pusta
Estonian diplomat and politician, served as Minister of Foreign Affaits in 1920 and 1924-1925, and as Estonian Ambassador in Paris in 1921-1923.
Konstantin Konik
an Estonian politician and surgeon,[1] member of the Estonian Salvation Committee, the executive body of the Estonian Provincial Assembly that issued the Estonian Declaration of Independence.
Maj Gen Alexander TÔnisson
an Estonian military commander (1st Division)
Maj Gen Earnst PÔdder
Estonian military commander (3rd Division) in the Estonian War of Independence. One of the main founders of the underground Defence League.
Nikolai Köstner
Estonian politician, economist, diplomat and academic. He was a member of the Estonian Provisional Government in 1917–19. 
Otto Strandman
an Estonian politician, served as acting Foregn Minister (1918), Prime Minister (1919) and State Elder of Estonia (1929–1931).


Lieutenant General Sir Hubert Gough
appointed Chief of the Allied Military Mission to the Baltic on 19 May 1919
Lord Curzon
British Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs in 1919-1924
Sir Esme Howard
a British diplomat, Head of the Baltic Commission at the Paris Peace Conference.
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Sir Stephen Tallents
appointed British Commissioner for the Baltic Provinces in February 1919 during the British intervention in that region, and helped draw up the treaty that established Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.
Winston Churchill
British Secretary of State for War in 1919-1921


General-Major Graf RĂŒdiger Von der Goltz
a German army general during the First World War. Commanded the Baltic Sea Division, after the Armistice of 11 November 1918 commanded the army of the Baltic German-established Government of
Major Alfred Fletcher
commander of the pro-German Baltische Landeswehr from November 1918. For a short while was military governor of Riga.

White russian

Alexander Kolchak
an Imperial Russian admiral, military leader and polar explorer. During the Russian Civil War of 1917-1922 he established an anti-communist government in Siberia – later the Provisional All-Russian Government—and became
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Colonel Bermondt (Prince Bermondt-Avalov)
commander of the West Russian Volunteer Army which was active in present-day Latvia and Lithuania in the aftermath of World War I.
General Aleksandr Rodzyanko
an officer of the Imperial Russian Army during the World War I and lieutenant-general and a corps commander of the White Army during the Russian Civil War.
General BuƂak-BaƂachowicz
served in General Nikolai Nikolaevich Yudenich’s Northwestern Army. Contributed to the Estonian victories in the battles of Tartu, VĂ”ru, and Vastseliina,
General Nikolai Yudenitch
commander of the Russian Imperial Army during World War I, leader of the anti-communist White movement in North-Western Russia during the Civil War.
Prince Anatol von Lieven
a Baltic German prince, commanded a counter-revolutionary White movement during the Russian Civil War in Latvia

Soviet russian

Maxim Litvinov
appointed by the Soviet Council of People’s Commissars as the Soviet government’s plenipotentiary representative in Great Britain in 1917.